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Reproduction Teacher Resources
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Students identify and describe various organisms living in a pond water environment. They describe the characteristics of living things. Students compare and contrast organisms created by asexual reproduction and sexual reproduction. They classify biotic and abiotic factors in a pond water environment. Students describe the life cycle of various freshwater organisms.
Students work with and identify the color yellow and who was the painter Vincent van Gogh. They identify van Gogh's painting, "Sunflowers," and identify how van Gogh used wiggly lines and liked to glob on the paint. Students also make reproduction of van Gogh's "Sunflowers," and recognize the yellow in the sunflowers.
Nearly all students have seen pregnant women and may have questions about human development. Intended for secondary students with mild to moderate mental disabilities, this lesson defines the process of pregnancy in a developmentally appropriate way. They define the term pregnancy, sort a collection of images depicting pregnant and not pregnant women, brainstorm differences they see, then discuss fetal development. The Miracle of Life by NOVA is suggested viewing.
Here you have a presentation on livestock reproduction that is very black and white, both in appearance and information. Three simple line drawings are included among the 15 slides: the female reproductive system, the male reproductive system, and how to facilitate artificial insemination. Slide #5 incorrectly displays the abbreviations for follicle stimulating hormone and luteinizing hormone in lowercase. You may want to remedy this before showing the PowerPoint to your livestock learners.
High schoolers discuss the risks and benefits associated with biotechnology. In this biotechnology lesson, students discuss the role of genes in the body and brainstorm ethical issues relating to biotechnology. They read about an ethical issue associated with biotechnology and reproductive medicine and write a statement from an individuals perspective.
Students review the elements of art by studying a reproduction of a work of art from a museum visit. In this museum art lesson, students explain the difference between looking at a reproduction of a work of art and looking at the original using their museum experience as a foundation of analysis. Students identify the elements of art in a work of art and discuss the various roles of a museum.
Students prepare for a trip to a museum and review the elements of art. In this museum and art lesson, students define the difference between looking at a reproduction of art and an original. Students identify the elements of art in and the roles of museum. Students review museum behaviors and research works of art they will see on their trip to a museum.
Students explore the environment by researching plant reproduction. In this pollination lesson, students define botany related vocabulary terms such as disc flower, petal and fertilization. Students dissect a flower with their classmates and identify the plant anatomy as they do so.
Students practice looking skills as they reflect upon the differences between viewing original works of art and reproductions. In this art viewing instructional activity, students interpret a work of art using formal analysis and research done for homework. Students visit a museum to study various art examples and identify the shape, color, form, and texture for the pieces using a given website. Students write an interpretation for the art.
Reflect on the art your class can view at a museum. For this art history lesson, learners draw six elements of art. They discuss original art versus reproduction artwork and write about their thoughts of a museum. It would be wonderful if this lesson could be used after a field trip but you could modify the lesson to include good resolution pictures projected onto a wall, and smaller tangible reproductions for the students at their desks.
Eighth graders examine the reproductive organs of plants. In this plant reproduction lesson, 8th graders identify the reproductive organs of different plants using a digital camera. Students create a plant portfolio of images large enough to see all the parts of both a male and female flower.